OUR ETERNAL THANKS TO OUR ADVISOR PROF. S. M. HOLTON, JR.
FARMVILLE. VIRGINIA, TUESDAY, JUNE 1, 1943
Consolation Found in Religion, Bishop Brown Tells Graduates Man Likes Security,]" Peace, He Explains Class Taking as his text, "Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace whose mind is stayed on Thee", Bishop W. A. Brown of the Episcopal Diocese of Southern Virginia, stated in the baccalaureate sermon to the seniors of Parmville State Teachers College Sunday evening that this was not an era of pessimism but a time to find consolation in religion. Two things a man wishes to Attain are security, as expressed in the phrase "making a living" and peace Peace means joy. happiness, contentment, the pursuit of happiness us stated in the Declaration of Independence. We should look upon Christianity not as something to fear but as a great ami glorious tiift of the love of God. We need discipline, but not the negative discipline of the past, but u positive disciplne based on actuality of experience. The only way of attaining peace within one's soul and peace between peoples is l hough the positive discipline of experience as glorified m the following of religion.
BISHOP W. A. BROWN
Summer School Will Begin June 14 For First Quarter On June 14. the summer session Will begin at Parmville State Teachers College The first quarter will end July 17 and the second Will begin July 19 and end on August 21. Indications are that the enrollment will be larger than last year. More regular session Students have signed up to come back for the summer than have In previous years. This year the whole curriculum is taking into consideration the conditim of the world at this Uhe. Refresher courses have been added for those who wish to take in certain fields. Courses will be offered in the following departments Biology. chemistry and physics, Education and Philosophy, English, Business ■ducalion. Pine and Applied Arts. Library Science. History and Social Science. Mathematics. Music. Geography, Home Economics and Physical and Health Education. The special refresher courses will include Review of Mathematics, Physical Science. Pre-Flight Aeronautics, intensive course in type-writing, geography of the War, History of America In World War II. Safety of First Aid. Physical Fitness Courses, refresher course for elementary teachers, fafresh.i course for secondary teaches; and the school shop will operate Arrangements are made for male attendance at the summer school
Day Started With Class Song On Library Lawn Wright Presents History of Seniors
Class Day exercises for the class of '43 began yesterday morning at 10 o'clock on the Library lawn with the singing of the class song. Winifred Wright. Farmville, presented a brief sketch of the history of the class, followed by the presentation of gifts by the class giftorian. Nancye Allen. The Farewell Song of the Class of '43 written by Ella Marsh Pilkinton. was then be sung. To close the formal program. Betty Boutchard. senior class president, presented the class symbol to Faye Nimmo. president of the incoming senior class. Following the presentation of the class symbol, the seniors with their little sisters formed the traditional daisy chain to the singing of the Daisy Song. The little sisters carried the daisy chain and walking beside the seniors through the Colonnade they formed the figure "43" on the Rotunda lawn, was then sung. Miss Mary White Cox last night, the seniors with their little sisters promenaded through the Colonnade and around the upper flights of the Rotunda in the customary lantern parade. The little sisters were dressed in white and carried candle lanterns with "43" and "8TC" cut out Friends and guests of the college assembled around the building and as the seniors and their little sisters sang the class songs and paraded through the Colonade and Rotunda, and ende in the formation of "43" on the Rotunda lawn.
Victory Garden Planned For Family Of Nine People The victory garden which has been a project of the Home Economics seniors for the past year and is under the teacher training department, has completed a very successful year. Through thorough planning a program for a year-round garden for a family of nine has been set up. The fresh vegetable products have been used for the table at the Home Management House, and those which ripen during the summer months will be canned since the House is not in use those months. The canning will be under the direction of Miss Evelyn Simpson, supervisor of Home Economics in the Farmville High School. The canning will be a cooperative project, done by high school pupils working on conservation. Utilization of these products will be taken care through the Home Management House and the student teaching program. During the late summer months a fall garden will be planted in order to have fresh vegetables available when the Home Management House is reopened in September, All of the surplus products will be canned or stored by the Incoming class of Home EconContinued on Page 4
Womans Club Library Closed for Holidays The Farmville Woman's Club library will close on Friday. May 28. Several books may be charged out from 5 to 6 o'clock on Friday afternoon to be kept until the library reopens on June 16. During the summer months the library will be open on Wednesday morning from 11 to 12 o'clock.
Teaching, WA4Cs, WAVES, Recruit For New Members '43 Seniors Plan Careers For '44 The seniors of '43 are planning to go into many varied types of work. Those that will teach are Nancy Allen. Windsor; Doris Alvis, West Point; Martha Anderson, Smithfield: Helen Ash worth. Kempsville; Brookie Ben ton, Staunton; Mary Jean Carr, Welch, W. Va,; Virginia Pauline Corbin, Hopewell; Caroll Costello, Henrico County; Lucy Davis, Ashland; Marie Davis. Norfolk County; Alice Duncan. Red Hill; Dealing Fauntleroy. Campbell County: Elizabeth Felts. South Norfolk: Anne Fitzgerald, Fairy. W. Va.; Alyce Lee Fulton, Disputanta; Bridget Gentile. Isle of Wright; Jean Ouy. Norfolk; and Martha Hammack, Culpeper. These Also Teach Also teaching will be Hallie Hillsman. Front Royall. Betty Jackson. Franklin: Frances Jenkens. Culpeper County; Baylis Kunz. Bedford: Ann Lyons, Ettrick; Frances Mallory. Oceana: Leona Moomaw, Roanoke County: Ada Clark Nuckols. Hanover County: Sara Wade Owen, Hanover County; Ella Marsh Pilkinton, St. Christopher; Nell Prichett. Windsor; Ellen Scott. Northampton County; Virginia Sedgley. Wise County; Mamie Davis, Waynesboro; Joyce Stokes. Portsmouth; Elsie Stossell, Hanover County; Anne Elizabeth Walker. Campbell County: Annie Belle Walker, Virgilina; Nelle White, Mclntyre School; Violet Woodall. Norfolk County; and Barbara White, Norfolk County. Tiny Go Home Nora Beauchaup, Hydie Carbonell and Sara Carbonell will return to Puerto Rico while Lolita Robert-Santinis will study medicine. Ann Covington plans to join the WAAC's while Orace Collins and CaOherine May will Join the WAVES. Eleanor Boothe will go to the Medical College of Virginia; Ann Garnett to Pan-American; Ella Hutchins to the University of North Carolina; while Ann Trotter will continue her studies at Library School, and Evelyn Looney will train to be a technician. Welfare Work Calls Elizabeth McCoy and Margaret Lovins plan to do welfare work: Betty Boutchard will work in the shipyards, Jac Hardy, at Camp Pickett, Ann Page Francis at Fort Monroe, Dorothy Marrow will be a dietician in the Norfolk General Hospital, and Rosalie Rogers will be a research assistant in biology at William and Mary. Susie Moore. Kitty Parrish. Margaret Boiling. Anne Price. Fiddle Haymes will work for DuPont. Jane Sanford plans to do newspaper work, while Elva Andrews will do secretarial work in Farmville. Continued on Page 4
Episcopalians Plan Summer Conference Plans are underway for a slxday summer leadership training conference for the Diocese of Southern Virginia of the Episcopal Church, to be held at Farmville State Teachers College July 29th through August 4th. Tentative theme for the conference is the Family of God and special courses will be provided for the various age groups. 8taff for the conference Include Rev. W. A Brown, Bishop of the Diocese; Rev. Moultrle Oary. 8t. Paul's Church. Norfolk, Dean of the faculty and program committee; Rev. Norvell Wicker, Danville, administration and publicity; Rev, O. W May, hospitality and registration; and Miss Maude Cutler, director of Christian Education.
N« CONGRATULATIONS. HONOR GRADUATES AND ALL SENIORS
Governor Darden Discusses Effect of War On Education At Closing Exercises Today Jarman Announces Honor Graduates Number 31; Hardy, Moore Lead Commencement At 10:30 In Auditorium
C.OV. COLGATE W. DARDEN
Sophomores Serve As Table Hostesses To Aid Arington
Stating that the war has changed the lives of all of us and has definitely changed our schools and educational facilities. Governor Colgate W. Darden, Jr., today told the senior of Farmville State Teachers College that the hope of salvaging the best out of the present times rested in the schools. The challenge before the schools seems insurmountable, but education will win out if we but keep our faith in our institutions. Speaking also at the Anal exercises of the Class of 1943 were Helen Wiley Hardy, valedictorian, and Susie Lyle Moore, salutatorian, of the class. Honor graduates in the class of '43, which was graduated this morning at 10:30 from State Teachers College, number 31. Dr. J. L. Jarman, president of the college, announced during the commencement program In the College auditorium. Honor graduates Include Martha W. Anderson, Pedro; Elva Andrews, Farmville; Helen Ashworth, Danville; Nellie Brooke Benton. Orange: Eleanor Leah Boothe, Wakefleld; Imogen Claytor, Bedford; Willie Orace Collins. Drakes Branch: Marie Davis. Smithfleld; Anne Ellett. Jennings Ordinary; Eleanor Folk. Salem; Alyce Lee Fulton. Danville; Charlotte L. Greeley, Roanoke; Jean Harte Guy, Norfolk, and Martha Hammock, Blackstone. Also Helen Wiley Hardy, first honor graduate. Farmville; M. Fidele Haymes, Irvinglon; Margaret Lovins. Cumberland: Dorothy Marrow, Clarksville; Susie Lyle Moore, second honor graduate, Richmond; Agnes M. Patterson. Kenbridge; Alma W. Porter. Fine Creek Mills; Mary Frances Quillen. Bristol: Amy Read. Hamptan; M. Rosalie Rogers, Melfa; Virginia Sedgley, Bristol: Continued on Page 4
Sixty-three sophomores have been asked to serve as table hostesses for next year, Jean Arington, head hostess, announced this week. The girls serving as hostesses preside at the tables in the dining hall and enforce the dining hall regulations, assisting the head hostesses and her deputies. Those sophomores who will serve as hostesses nert year are Sally Helen Wiley Hardy, valedlrRobertson, Mary Virginia Evans. orian. and Susie Moore, saluMarie Nichols, Marilyn Bell. Elea- tatorian. nor Wade, Sara Bird Williams, Myrtle Lee Holt, Gwen Sampson, Lois Baughman, Anne Blalr, Ophelia Whittle, Frances Wentzel, Martha Higgins, Pat Maddox, Kitty Patrick, Lucy Manson and Mary Beginning next fall, the Music Ann Jarrett. Department, under the professor/ Also Dora Jones. Margaret Bear. ship of Mr. Alfred H. Strick, will Susan Durrett. Joyce Cheatwood, feature more intensive student Marion Orange. Olive Bradshaw. I training than it has done in the Elsie Thompson, Lula Moss. Mary' Miss Virginia Richards, who has past. Walker Watts. Kate Thompson, been an assistant to Mr. Alfred Three phases of this intensive Will Hall, Jane Johnson, CathH. Strick. Head of the Music Deerine Trower, Bobbie Scott, Helen training course have been out- partment, has been granted an lined. The students who are maWilson, Mary Watkins, Elaine jors or minors in music will pre- indefinite leave of absence. Bray, and Alice Nichols. Miss Richards is a graduate of sent groups from the training Also Jean Prosise, Jean Akers, school during the regular chapel 'the class of 1941. While in colNaomi Major. Annie Wiseman, period starting in November. | lege, she served as director of the Lucy Messick. Betsy Caldwell, Students majoring in music will Senior Quartette and Junior Anna Ward Peery, Helen Savage, present the Intermediate A'Capela JACappella and head the College | Choir as a senior. She has done Jane Waring Ruffin, Eleanor Cor- Kioups In six programs for the outstanding work In the music debenefit of the freshman class on ell, Roberta Davis, Nancy Dicker- Monday mornings during these partment has assistant to Mr. son, Shirley Easterly, Martha song class periods. The students I Strick. As a parting gift, the College Hite. Eleanor Hall, Mary Eliza- majoring and minoring In music beth Harvey, and Theresa Hutt. will be given an intensive course Choir, in recognition of her splendid services, gave her a recording Also Betty Rogers, Mary Ster- In sacred music for the purpose of of Brahm's Requiem, the oratorio preparing them for work in the ntt, Gloria Sheppard. Martha which was sung In New York this Watson. Nannie Webb, Mary various churches throughout Vir- ■PI my ginia. This work will deal exFrances Moon, Mary Franklin Woodward. Betty Edwards, and clusively with Junior choir work and young people's meetings in Nell Holloway. the church. These three objectives are only a part of the new program which is being put Into Rosalie Rogers, a senior from effect in the department of in Another important feature is the Melfa and a major In biology, has possibility of the Internationally been granted a scholarship for The Longwood Garden Club was known organist and composer, Dr. study and research In the field entertained Monday afternoon T. Tertius Noble, being on the of biology at the Virginia Fishcampus for several days to give eries Laboratory at Yorktown this by Mrs. Robert E. Withers. Jr. lectures on hymnology and sacred summer. This will be the third Dr. George W. Jeffers gave an ex- mask He will also help to In- summer that Rosalie has been to r. Hint talk on plant food. Mrs struct the ooHage (lion in the task the laboratory at Yorktown for Ith work. E. 8. Shields won the prize for of preparing Dvorak's Stabat She has also been granted and the speciman rose, and Mrs. ■ I Mater, the oratorio which Is being has accepted a scholarship to the urrpared for the spring trip to Garland for the artistic arrange'i.i in 1944. Should Dr. Noble College of William and Mary next ment. Continued on Page 4 fall for biologlral work.
Music Department Undergoes Changes
Virginia Richards Granted Leave
Rogers Receives Biology Scholarship
Dr. Jeffers Addresses l-iocal Garden Club
THE ROTUNDA, TUESDAY, JUNE 1, 1943
With Service As Our Prime Goal We Go Out To Teach . . . This year, more than ever, as Farmville girls leave these halls for wider paths of learning an dservice, they have many fields open to them. Whatever may be their talents, whatever their ambitions, there is a position awaiting them. No longer is the step over from friendly college to the "cold cruel) world", but it is into a world of great promise, and a world of great need of their help, that they are stepping. And as tiny have a greater opportunity, so do they have a greater challenge, and a greater service to render. Their foremos desire cannot be a selfish one if they would join in the struggle for a peace composed (>!' liberty and justice. Whatever place they may choose to take as their own, their first criteria in choosing should be service. At the present, many young people are leaving the less lucrative professions to join the life of war and defense workers whose pocketbooka may be filled now, but whose heads are being filled with little of the knowledge that comes with working on some thought-provoking project. The defense work must be done. But the mere money that comes from it should never be the reason for entering it. If they can serve better ill that type of work, then they should go into it. But if by so doing they are giving up a chance for real service as a teacher, technician, nurse, or some other trained profession, they should hesitate more than a moment. They will be citizens of a great nation. The fundamental ideals on which that nation is built may well be their ideals, and the ideas that they will work to preserve. For as they go forth to work they go to serve. In the March issue of the Journal of National Education Journal, there was printed the following story in which one teacher tells of her experiences with this problem.
The Rotunda staff joins with the student body and faculty in expressing sym pathy to Miss Edith Sterens at the death of her father.
THE ROTUNDA Publl&hed each Wednesday evening of the college year, except during holidays and examination periods, by the students of State Teachers College. Fannvllle. Virginia. Oflkw: Student Building Phone 533, Box 108 Printers: The Farmville Herald Represented for national advertising by National Advertising Service. Inc.. college publishers represenUillve. 420 Madison Ave.. New York. N. Y. Member Virginia Intrrt ollrfiate Press Association Entered as socond class matter March 1, 1921 In the Post Office of Farmville. Virginia, under act of Marcli 8. 1934. Membtr
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Assistant Editors SARA .JEFFREYS Photographic Editor ALICE W. )< >OINO Proof Editor Business Assistants Heli n Cohlw, I.illiun Wot, Elizabeth Gates, Mary Wtad Iluiisi', l.iiiille Lewis, Betty Overcash, Margie Pierce. Staff Assistants Marv Franklin Woodward, Martha Patterson. Clara MOMS. Margaret Orange, M J. Leavltt. Pat Maddox, Margaret Mish. Qladys Wilson, Betty Cock, Kuihryn Hutchinson. Louise Bell. Virginia Sedgley, Nell Holloway, Leila Holloway. Virginia Radogna. Lollne Warner. Bobbie Scott. TUESDAY, JUNE 1, 1943
One would think that with exams and the usual suppressed devidtry that comes with them there would be lush dirt notes. However, either the choice bits are known only to a few or well—or— because plenty has happened. Plenty . . . The week's orchids go to the Senior Class not only on general principles but for their parting gift. Notice that lovely brick walk around the library on that previously muddy slope? The Seniors parting present to all of us. We accept with the deepest appreciation for who has not picked his way through the mud and wet grasses to that 8:05 Spanish class or to that overdue work or a Moran paper? Again, thanks . . . Signs of the night: J. Chitwood and Big Barbara with two big paper cups on their way to parts unknown at 9:30 P. M. . . Got our first squint of Peggy Alphins Sonny. Uh. Huh! We approved . . . but definitely . . . And did you see Evelyn Christian's man from V. M. I. Made not only her heart twitter but everybody else's . . . Poor Mush! Her one important dance and Tedo off In Chicago learning to play radios unable to get a leave. Oh. well! You can't graduate and have everything else too. His heart is with you. Mush, remember . . . You could never recognize a Pika anymore, because they have given out all their pins in the last few weeks. Hitch and Ikie are the newest pin - ups. . . . Randy's brother came up for the dance again.
Far from their Alma Mater now "As a teacher, I had a part in the form- go the Seniors witli diplomas ation of that character. As an officer work- clutched tightly in their hands er, I was a cog in a machine. Every time I and hope high in their hearts. thought of my locked classroom, I know Some are going to teach and some that I had locked my heart behind the clos- to enter defense work, but some, and these are the chosen few. will ed doors. I was merely a mechanical man, soon trade their diplomas for moving much like these same figures in the cook books. These lucky girls are funny books I had seen my students tuck going to be married under their arms. Every time I stepped inAmong those with a sparkler to the Library of Congress or into the on the third finger, left hand, and Smithsonian Institute, I saw .something a gleam in her eye are several who plan to be married sometime which reminded me of my unfinished work this summer. They and their husin the school." bands-elect are. Margaret Kitchen and Charles Oilham: Jean Guy and Norman Mick: Inez Jones and Joseph Wilson: Elizabeth Benard and Bob Saul: Dot Childress and Roland Hill; Katherine Hy Virginia Kent Sedgley Shelbume who will wed P. T. Atkinson and Edna Brown with Gas, Gas, Gas. No wonder there is such Sandy Lupton. I drastic shortage in the precious material the way John L. Lewis and the WLB, and even the members of Congress have been "gassing" about trivial matters when the As we look back over the year's safety of the whole nation is at stake. work together we see some out» * • standing events. The highlights John L. Lewis and the WLB have waged of the year began with the Fresha personal jealous wur long enough. What man introduction to the Y.W.C.A. we need now is some decisive action by the at the first sing. Installation service was held. The Big-Little Sister President to break this stalemate. Reception gave us Christian fun » * * and fellowship together. When As for Congress, the men have realized the "Y" Club was organized, the freshmen went to work and learnthat other matters are more important than ed of the work and organization the poll tax. of the Y. W. C. A. Speaking of taxes reminds one that Mr. We had many outstanding John Q. Public is going to have to dig down speakers on our campus this year. into his jeans and bring out all of 16 bil- Mrs. Ould and Rev. T. B. (Scotty) Cowan came to be with us. The lion dollars next year. The Ruml pay-as- highest point of the year came you-go plan will help us get rid of our with Religious Emphasis Week in money but we'll still feel a pinch. What February. Our work was rewarded by having Mr. J. W. Rustin. teachers are going to do is still a mystery. Rev. John Osmond, and Rev. PhilJust have to learn to go on working With- ip Roberts to conduct this week of inspiration. out eating, I guess.
Established November St. 1821
II LA BANKS WEATHERS .JANE WARING RUFF1N MARY ST. CIAIR BUQO
It is called "The Return of a Teacher." '"I am a teacher who left teaching last spring to get a job in Washington. As I stepped from the train at Union Station and as I walked through the depot, where one sees more tired people than in any other place in the world, I beheld the national capitol building, the dome shining like a jewel in the spring rain. I thought,, 'Here is the place—the heart of the nation—where I can really do something to help things along.' When I closed my books and locked my classroom door back home, I felt I was leaving a job of minor importance for one of real value to a nation at war. "It took four months of hard work for Uncle Sam to make me realize the situation in its proper perspective. As September drew near, letters came to me from different sections of the state, telling of the desperate need for tachers. Nebraska newspapers reached me, commenting on the seriousness of the situation. I was disturbed. I had reasonably important duties in a government office to perform, but on the other hand I knew that to win this war, to obtain a satisfactory world afterward, we must have teachers in our schools. Everytime I looked about me in Washington, I could see the pages of history unfold. I could see men like George Washington, Abraham Lincoln, and scores of others sweating and toiling to create a nation. I could see the value of human character in the upbuilding of our country.
Two important conferences are finished. Churchill will soon return to London now that he and Roosevelt have completed plans for the European invasion and the war in the Pacific. Joseph Davies has left Stalin to report back to the President. What he will report has not been revealed but we hops it is permission to use Russian bases from which to bomb Tokyo. » • *
In the Spring came our Retreat, and even though it rained and kept us from Longwood. the sun was shining in our hearts as we met to plan for next year's work. The Conference in Richmond brought another high point to the session.
School Is A Fine Place, ButWeTurn Our Faees Homeward Merrily By BETTY COCK Twas lng past midnight. An intense silence wrapped the group as they sat Intent. No one moved. No one stirred. A deep hush was over all as they waited tensely, to see if the fudge would get hard. Of course, it was exam night, too. There were books and notebooks scattered here and there. From the corner could be heard the faint murmer of H20" water": Blzerte is Just above and to the left of Tunis": "What are amphibious animals?'; "Why was Walt Whitman the beginner of modern literature?" The halls are almost deserted now. All trunks are packed and most of them gone to the express office or railroad station. But there are still interesting boxes which say "Eat Toasties three times a day" on the outside and contain a tennis raquet. two blankets, stationery, books, the door number, three potted plants and a foot stool. "Just one more morning herewon't I be glad to see that good old town again!" "I'm going to flop in bed and just stay there as long as I please and not do a dammed thing!" "If that old so and so gives as a hard exam. I'm Just going to
get up and walk out after two hours. She can't keep me there." "Look, you all. I really have to study." "If you don't know it by now, sitting up all night really isn't going to do you much good." "If I had something to keep me awake. I'd really get MBM learning—never you doubt!" "That was the hardest thing I ever saw. I wrote 15 pages and didn't half know it." "I know I flunked that. All I did was write true, false, true, false, true, false!" "Look, we all leave right after English—eat lunch in Pe'-i ■■■■burg—Oh boy. most home ready." "You have so much fun • you stay for finals! Do anything you want to. No classes'" "S. T. C. was never like home!" Then there is I lie KMI who leaves on Thursday. She's the one who really gets the service. The roommates carry her suitcases to the bus and shed tears over her. "Promise to write!" "Come in MA me this summer". Friday there is no sNlng other people ofT—you're too busy BMini yourself off. Ami so is tins reporter. So. good-bye—see vim in September!
How Could We Forget... Boutch's long black hair. Amy's quick, friendly grin
Price's tall, demur good
Hebie Allen—and her lour, short Rosalie's pert manner—and apsuite. pearance! Carolyn's unselfishness. Miggie's politeness. Susie's quiet ability and subtle sense of humor.
Gus Greeley's constant As. Big Barbara's laugh. Inez's cruziness—and Joe!
Winifred's blond good looks.
Kilim, with her wedding's plans Ellett's men and parties—and for June 19. the time she had rickets in Ada Clarke's Hawaiian pictures Circus! sent to her by the Navy interest. Betty Laird's gay fun-making Boots Feagan's gentle good huJean and Parham hitting the mor and musical ability. basket. Marg Bowling never letting anyFiddle's understanding and nev- thing bother her. er-to-be topped sense of humor. Virginia Sedgley's performance Finney and Belote going to the at senior sing! It was terrific. movie.
B. Reid's beautiful disposition. We have also had several new projects this year. The Cabinet Dealing's tall slimness. has met together to study the Bible each Monday morning. Our Ann Ware Smith's diary in the weekly column in the Rotunda Colonnade. has been a new endeavor. The Youngberg and Sonny. The Russians are still waiting for the "Y" Club will be organized again next fall to help the freshmen. Qarnvaitf to open a slimmer offensive. In Charlotte, Moo, Mush, and Don't forget to live for Christ Pagey with their numerous men. the meantime they have managed to break the Axis line in the South and a fierce air this summer, and come back next year ready to enjoy our work toElla Hutch, who could see more battle is going on over the battlefield. gether. than any of us ever hoped to!
Lillian Silen's accent and diamond ring. Jane Lee's story about Hutch—We loved it.
Sugar's red hair and giggle. Dot as May Queen, and Helen Wiley as maid of honor. Shirley's frequent visits to V. M. I.
THE ROTUNDA, TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1943
168 Seniors Receive Their Degrees At Fiftiy-Ninth Commencement Exercises of State Teachers College
'^t^rT,, New WAAC Members 49 Graduates At Farmville High
Davis Wins Prize On Seminar Paper
Lt. Maree G. Slattery and CorMarie Davis, Chuckatuck. who poral Merle Fletcher, Waacs, have was graduated in the class of '43 established headquarters at the this morning, received word last The commencement aXBrcl I Army Recruiting office in the Post Farmville High School will get un- night thai her paper, a study of Office building at Lynchburg. to der way Sunday morning. May 30 the Anglican Church in Colonial help in recruiting 90,000 new at the Presbyterian church, when Virginia, centered around St. WAAC members in the next few Rev. Philip A. Roberts will preach Lukes in Virginia's Isle of Wight, months. the commencement sermon to the has won first place in the annual The Army Air Force alone has graduates. contest, sponosored by the Colonput in a request for over 30.000 Class night will be held Thurs- ial Dames of America in the state Waacs, Lt. Colonel Leland W. day night. June 3. of Virginia. Skaggs. recruiting officer for VirThe paper was written by MaThe final exercises will be held ginia, said this week. These, on Friday night. June 4 at 8:30 rie as a seminar paper and was when recruited and trained, will o'clock. The theme for the final entered in the contest by Dr. release the same number of men exercises will be: "A Patriotic James Elliott Walmsley. head of to fight, fly, and bomb the enemy. Desire for America". Four honor the History Department. The The Army Ground Forces and the graduates selected by their fellow study, concerned with the AngliArmy Supply Forces have put in classmates and the faculty will de- can Church and the dissenting their request for a corresponding velop the theme by giving the fol- groups winch were an outgrowth number of Waacs. lowing talks: "A Victorious of the church, is based on the Corporal Fletcher has been in America", Virginia Farrier; "A church in the Isle of Wight Counthe WAAC just a little over two Peaceful America". Asliby Fulcher; ty and contains a description of months, and has traveled from "An Economically Secure Amer- the church. . her home in Salt Lake City. Utah, ica". Billy Watkins; "A Spiritually Lucy N. Taliaferro, chairman to Des Moines, Iowa for basic Alert America". Fiances Neal. of the contest committee, in writtraining, and has since been on Members of the senior class are!ing of ""' ',aDOr said' "» was a recruiting duty in Virginia. That Calvin Edgar Baldwin. Frank Ben-, "Ptoldld paper and showed great advancement in WAAC is rapid jamin Baldwin. Benjamin Ashley research. is proven by Corporal Fletcher's Cox. George Franklin Crichton. experience She started out as WJjV7i^""Lauck CrawfortTW
One hundred and twenty-eight I Louise Oreeley, Roanoke, Home Sanford, Farmville, History. seniors received their degrees at Economics; Jean Harte Guy, NorAlso Ellen Kendall Scott, Eastthe fifty-ninth commencement at folk, Elementary Education; Nina ville. History; Mary Jane Scott, Farmville State Teachers College Lee Hall. Wachapreague, Business Onaneock, Art; Virginia Kent this morning. Listed with their Education; Martha Rebecca Ham- Sedgley, Bristol, English; Alice major they are, Nancye Alfrlend mock, Blackstone, English; Helen McFaddin S e e b e r t, Tazewell, Allen, Hebron, English; Eugenie Wiley Hardy, Farmville, History; Home Economics; Elizabeth LochBarbara Altiere. Alexandria, Eng- Jacqueline Hardtf, McKenney, ridge Sexton, Raleigh, N. C, Art; lish; Doris Elizabeth Alvls, Lynch- Business Education; Mary Fidele Dawn Sheppard Shanklin, Lynchburg. Business Education; Dorothy Haymes, Irvington, Chemistry; burg, Home Economics; Jane Lee Elizabeth Anderson, Andersonville, Hallie Meredith Hillsman, Farm- Sink, N, Y. City, Elementary EduHome Economics; Martha Waller ville, Mathematics; Ellen Rebecca cation; Mrs. Ann Ware Smith; Anderson. Pedro, Latin; Elva Hudgins, Nutbush. Home Econ- Beckley, W. Va.. Business EduKathryn Andrews, Farmville, Bus- omics; Nelda Rose Hunter. La- cation; Estelle Walton Smith, iness Education; Helen Ashworth, crosse, Home Economics; Ella Victoria, History; Ada Claire Danville; N o r a h Beauchamp, Florence Hutchinson, Newport Snyder, AltaVista, History, and Mayaguez. Puerto Rico, Science: News, Elementary Education; Bet- Lois Jane Steidtmann, Lexington, Alice Magruda Belote. Cape Char- ty V. Jackson. Amelia, Business English. les. English: Nellie Brooke Ben- Education; Myrtle Frances JenAlso Joice H. Stoakes, Peterston. Orange, Elementary Educa- kins, Culpeper, Latin; Agnes Pention; Eleanor Leah Boothe. Wake- ultima Johns, Amelia, English; burg; Elsie Charlise Stossell. Front field. English, General Science; Lillian Inez Jones, Staunton, Royal, English; Anne Fletcher Betty Boutchard, Newport News, Home Economics; Nancy Lang- Trotter, Clarksville, English; ShirElementary Education; Mary horne Kerse, Richmond, English: ley Moore Turner, Petersburg, *2!^^:KT~?S£ <™ '«*«> -t. Waiter shipftances Bowles, Richmond, Bio- Baylis Elizabeth Kunz, Lynch- Elementary Education; Anne Eliz- private in the armyi and after man Farley. Alwyn Otis Lafoon. logy and Margaret Louise Bowl- burg. Elementary Education: Bet- abeth Walker, Farmville, Latin; only two months in the corps is Continued on Page 4 ty McClung Laird. Lexington, Annie Belle Walker, Buffalo Junc- wearing the chevrons of a coring, Roanoke, Chemistryporal. tion, Home Economics; Elizabeth Ann Holmes Brooks, Prince Home Economics, and Eveline Lt. Slattery. who entered the | Oeorge, Elementary Education Mackreth Looney, Rocky Mount, Virginia Walls, Lanexa, Elementary Education; Emily Ames Wes- WAAC as an Auxiliary the first, Peninsular Virginia, and Music; Edna Mae Brown, N. C„ English. cott, Onley, English; Nellie Alice of December, took her basic train- | Both Waacs are on duty al 8un"olk. Physical Education; Mary Also Mary Elizabeth Love, Jane Campbell. Farmville, French; Charlotte, N. C, Home Economics; White. Roanoke. Business Edu- ing and officers' training at Fort I Lynchburg daily from 8 A. M, to Virginia Campfleld, Staunton, Margaret Godsey Lovins, Cumber- cation; Violet Mae Woodall. Nor- Des Moines. Iowa. also. From St. 6 P. M. and are available to clubs Winifred Ann Paul, Minn., Lt. Slattery was com- and organizations for informaHome Economics; Haydee Car- land, Social Science; Ann Lyons, folk, English; tive speeches on the WAAC. its life bonell. Mayaguez, Puerto Rico, Petersburg, Elementary Educa- Wright, Arlington, Art; and Betty missioned a third officer (2nd and opportunities, whenever deI II V WEST THIRD Science: Sarah Carbonell, Maya- tion; Elizabeth Price McCoy, Mae Youngberg, Richmond. Eng- Lieutenant) on March 2. and has since been on recruiting duty in sired. guez, Puerto Rico. Mary Jean Monterey, Social Science; Frances lish. Carr, Williamson. W. Va., Phy- Parham Mallory, Lawrenceville, steal Education: Dorothy McDon- Bjoiogy. Dorothy Ella Marrow. aid Childress, Chrlstiansburg, Clarksville. Home Economics; Home Economics; Imogen Gordon Catherine Elizabeth May, RoaClaytor. Bedford. Art; Willie noke. History: Margaret Grayson Grace Collins. Drakes Branch; Mish, Lexington, History; Leona Dora Maxme Compton. Tiny, Moomaw, Roanoke. Elementary Business Education: Virginia Pau- Education; Susie Lyle Moore, line Corbin. Bellewood Manor. Richmond. Chemistry; Virginia Richmond. Elementary Education; Anne Moore, Suffolk, Elementary Carroll Costello, Richmond, Ele- Education; Sarah Winifred Moss, mentary Education: Anne Coving- JSmporia; Opal Irene Nelson, Richton, Danville. History: Lucy Otey mond. Business Education; Ada Davis. Lynchburg. Elementary Clarke Nuckols. Richmond. Home Education: Mane Davis, Smith- Economics: Sarah Wade Owen, fleld, English. History, and Helen South Boston, English: Irma H. Elizabeth D e I, o n g. Buchanan, Page. Rocky Mount, N. C; Vir*» English 1. Firit, go or write to the nearest New ginia Louise Parcell, Roanoke. Also Patricia Marie Dodl, Farm- English, and Frances WorthingRecruiting Station or Office Of ttayal rille. Mathematics; Alice White ton Parham. Petersburg, ElemenOfficer Procurement for application blanks. (Jive the information required, ana retail Duncan. Scottsville, Home Econ- tary Education. papers to office of origin. omics: Selina Ellen Ebel, RichAlso Martha Catherine Parrish, mond, Home Economics: Emma Richmond, Business Education: Frances Flam Prospect, Home Agnes Meredith Patterson. KenEconomics: Anne Htibbard Ellett. bridge. Elementary Education; Jtnnlngs Ordinary. History: Mary Charlotte Stockley Phillips. Melfa. Dearin: F'aiintleroy, AltaVista, Elementary Education; Ella Marsh Business Education: Eleanor Vir- I'ilkinton, Richmond, Elementary ginia Feai'.ans. I yiichbui'i' Kleinen- Education; Alma Wren Porter. tary Education: Murjorie Eliza- Fine Creek Mills: Anne Fleenor beth Felts. Ivor. English; Iris Price, Rice. English, Science: Nell Overbe\ Ferguson. Dumille, Ele- Clay Pritchett. Petersburg. Home mentary Education' Margaret Economics; Carroll Wade Pugh, Anne Finney. Onaruock, History: Charlotte House, Home EconomVlrgi.na Greenwood Firesheets, ics; Mary p^ces Qumen. BrisCrewe, Home Economics: Anne| tol .Mathematics: Anne Robertson Morton Fitzgerald, Blackstone Blackstone, Randoiph, Alexandria. History; 4. It's a thrilling moment when you 3. Then comes a physical check-up by 2. If your application papers are satisEnglish Eleanor Camper Folk, Amy Ray Read, Hampton. Engraise your right hand snd are "sworn in. Navy doctors. Requirements are thorough factory, you'll receive free transportation 8alem. English: Ann Page Fran- lish; Elizabeth Evans Reld, StaunFrom then on, you're in the servite but not too difficult. Any young women in to the nearest Office of Naval Officer Procis, Hampton, Elementary Educa- ton. English; Lolita Robert. SanUncle Sam, ready to do a man-site Jol sound health should be able to pass the curement. There you'll be interviewed and tion: Ruth Fraughnaugh. Sparta, turec. Puerto Rico. Science: Mary for your country! examination with flying colora. arrange to take the aptitude test. Home Economics: Alyee Lee Ful- R^ne Rogers, Melfai Biology; ^■, Yanceyville Rd.. Danville, Carolyn Towe Rouse. Newport Math: Anne Wilson Oarnett, News, History, and Jane Cabell Cumberland. English; Bridget Anna Gentile. Suffolk. Elementary Education: Sarah Massie Goode. Dinwiddie. History and Catherine Eleanor Gosney. Danville, English, Also Lilly Rebecca Gray. Newport News. History; Charlotte
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5. Off for training school! The Navy takes care of all expenses. Meals in the dining car. A pullman berth for overnight travel. And you'll find comfortable quarters ready for you when you arrive.
6. Yes, it's really you! You'll feel proud — and rightly to — when you firit aee yourself in trim Navy blues. Complete outfit — $200 worth of clothing — ia furniihed you free as an enlisted woman.
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7. Training schooli are located at some of the country'e finest colleges. Typing, radio operation, communication!, mechanics are only some of the skills you may acquire.
8. At training school you'll follow an interesting schedule. Athletics, games, recreation with friendly companions are yours to enjoy In addition to the valuable training under expert Navy teachers.
9. And now — a full-fledged member of the service — you go on active duty at one of the big Naval bases. You'll be in the thick of all that's exciting and importsnt in America at war.
10. Yes, your aalute will be recognized by an Admiral. And you deserve recognition! For yours is a big job — a service to your country you will be proud of the rest of your life.
THE ROTUNDA, TUESDAY, MAY 1, 1943
SENIOR * H.-S. College Hears Proper Addressing War Brings Greatest • Urged for all Mail Demands In History • PERSONALITY • Including V-Letters Admiral Sheldon On Technical Trained
While qualified men are being drawn from civilian and military groups for special training, indusGreat democratic ideals which try this year expects to draw heavily on the crop of women are fostered by liberal,arts institutions plus patriotism, disgraduates. A few years ago the cipline, and honor instilled by goal of the woman college gradmilitary training, were cited as uate may have been domesticity. goals for America's wartime eduIn 1943 she may still get marcational programs by Rear-Adried—but she also will go back to miral Luther Sheldon, Jr.. U. S. the farm to replace her drafted Naval Medical Corps, in his combrothers, or she will drive a truck, mencement address to the grador take a Civil Service "1620" uating class of Hampden-Sydney job, work In a machine shop, a College on Tuesday. chemistry laboratory, the school. Admiral Sheldon. 03. who was child care center, community reawarded the honorary degree of nmtlon center, retail store, or auto repair shop. Doctor of Laws at the ceremony, pointed out that Hampden-SydThe United States Employment ney will have the two-fold educaire this year is working with tional combination when a Naval ihc National Roster in finding the V-12 Unit enters the 167-yearright war job" for the 69,000 old college in July. women who will be taking degrees tins yi ai. USES is also cooperatBuilding his address around the WINIFRED WRIGHT part which Hampden-Sydney has ing with the U. S. Civil Service CommlsatOB la placing women in Retiring Editor 01 The Colonnade played In the nation's history, Government agencies, including It is appropriate that the final the high-ranking alumnus stresscivilian personnel in the War and spotlight of personalities in the ed the obligations of the College and the graduating class for Nary Departments. Class of '43 fall on Winifred On the basis of a survey of prompt personal service in war Wright, a senior who presents a womanpower shortages, the Office efforts. cil War Information reports that vignette of the qualities college "It is your privilege and duty students strive to attain. During an unlimited number of women to settle quickly for yourselves her four years at Farmville. she doctors, dentists, nurses and veterhow best you may serve your inarians can be used this year. has won wide recognition for her country." he declared. "America's Fifty thousand elementary and sound judgment and intelligence, place in the world will be secure high school teachers are needed, her resourcefulness and innum- If we have the essential Ideals of and 2,000 are wanted to instruct erable talents, and for her strik- freedom, decent living, brotherly high school and college physics ing personal charm. Add to these love, and kindliness." Dr. Edgar G. Gammon, presclasses. Industry needs three to her keen sense of humor and 10 times the available supply of originality and the product is a ident of the college, conferred thoroughly distinctive personaldoctor of divinity degrees on Dr. engineers, physicists and production supervisors, and about 12,000 ity. John N. Thomas, faculty member Winifred's efflcienscy as an ex- at Union Theological Seminary, could go into social work. ecutive and her sincere interest and the Rev. William R. Moody, openings in Fields Doubled There are also limited openings, in others will leave an indelible rector of Christ Protestant Episthe National Roster has reported, impression on those with whom copal Church. Baltimore, and for women who have training in she has been associated. And she Hampden-Sydney alumnus. these fields (if they take supple- has been associated with many. Thirteen bachelor of arts dementary courses in other fields': As editor of the Colonnade, this grees and 21 bachelor of science geography, economics, history, year and past president of Gamma degrees were conferred on memInline economics, natural science Psi, a member of the May Day bers of the graduating class, inCommittee and the May Court, cluding those members above. and psychology. The Job demand for college Alpha Kappa Gamma, Kappa Delwomen who are technically train- ta Pi. Beorc Eh Thorn, Student ed will be greater in the next few Standards, and as vice-president months than ever before in the of the local chapter of Alpha Sighistory of the United States. Many ma Alpha sorority, she has deContinued from Page 1 colleges have reported that the monstrated her amazing versatAda Claire Snyder and Lois ility. For this plus her strong demand for women in some fields Jane Steidtman plan to work for has doubled since the war started. character she was cited in the the signal corps at Arlington Those trained in drafting, nurs- 1943 edition of "Who's Who while Imogene Claytor will work ing, office work, accounting, au- Among College Students", and se- for an aircraft corporation. diting will find doors opened wide lected by the student body of the Helen Wiley Hardy will join the to them. There is increased de- college as one of its representa- teaching staff at Hollins College. mand for bacteriologists, dieti- tive personality features in the cians, map makers, meteorologists, college yearbook, the Virginian. photographers, pharmacists, occuIt is obvious that personality FILMS DEVELOPED AND pational therapists ... to name with such abounding loyalty to PRINTED but a few. school as hers will leave a great The figures compiled by the Na- deal more in the college than she 25e Per Role tioual Roster arc based on returns will take with her as she leaves. to a questionnaire sent to all colleges listed in the 1941-42 directory of the U. S. Office of Education. Approximately 2.000,000 women Continued from Page 3 will be needed for war work this year, Paul V. McNutt, Chairman Jr., John Patterson Meanley. Ill, Of I lie War Manpower Commis- Richard Henry Moore, James Stusion, explained as plans for the art McGhee, Carltosi Bell Noel. enrollment of women in summer Henry Paul Oliver. Morris Oilcourses in engineering, science, liiim Smith. Jr., William Forbes management and war training in Watkins. Jr.. Robert Lester Wilmars than l.ooo towns and cities kerson. John Dennis Wilson, PaulS/ers out lined. The classes are us Ashby Fulcher, Marjorle Colexpeeled to furnish 100.000 train- leen Agee. Emma Leroy Allen. ed VOfkon before the end of the Annie Lee Baker. Margaret Ann \ear. Buck, Mary August Clements, Already 30.000 women are en- Margaret Alma Crawley, Mary ioiled in milIllSllllllg silence and Lee Dickerson, Lucle Kathryn inanaei m. nt war training coursDowdy. es—popularly called EMSWT. ApAlso Mabel Perkins Dudley. plications for entering the courses Frances Virginia Farrier. Jane tin- Summer are received at all Marie Glenn. Lucle Berryman major collece- and mlnnHJsa. m Green. Constance Marie Hubard. nriy Stale Marlon Hunter Hubbard, Catherine Hazel Hyatt. Anna Estelle Jacobs, Irma Gertrude Jones, Rachel Hope Kelsey. Virginia Katherme Malian, Margie Williams MaOPPOSITE POSTOPFICE Try our delicious son, Marion Louise Morris, Helen Gladys Moore, Evelyn Mae MotSANDWICHES ley. Margaret Virginia McQuarry. Frances Leola Neal. Frieda SturAnd Plate I mi. In•» man. Charlotte Elizabeth Warwick, Charlotte Page Watson. Mabel Vaughan Weaver, Dorothy Carol Wickman. John Edward ■01 <.i:\M\TION PRESENTS Mint/
Seniors Plan Career
Just Looking, Thanks With exams only an unpleasant memory, trunks expressed, and rooms dismantled, the Seniors and their little sisters settled down to a week end of fun and Mr. and Mrs. John Segar Hardactivity. For the Seniors there away, of Burkevllle, announce the were Class Day and Baccalaureate engagement of their daughter, Sermon, not to mention a little Martha Meade, to James Perkins thing called Commencement. For Agnew. son of Mrs. James Stuart the remainder of the Student Agnew and the late Mr. Agnew, Body there was the dance given of Burkeville. in honor of the Seniors—JuniorSenior Prom. To the music of Hal Thurston's orchestra danced: Inez Jones with Joseph Wilson; Charlotte Greeley with "Bev" Blackburn; Lelia Mr. and Mrs. William Brazeal Dowell with Bill Berryman; Betty Pat Lewis with Bob Richmond; Hobson. of Farmville. announce Olive Bradshaw with Phil Cheat- the engagement of their daughter ham; Anne Pettis with Stuart Elizabeth Jane Verser, to LieutenGibson; Jane Johnson with ant Thomas H. Chappell. of Camp Wright Gouldin; Carol Diggs with Breckinridge, Ky. The wedding Lawrence Sullivan; Jane Ford will take place in June with Harold Johnson: Vivian Gwaltney with Ed Gouldin: Rosemary Elam with Carlton Wright: Miggie Mish with Bobby Vaughn: Betty Sexton with Preston Spring; Jane Crump with Allen Pox; Ella The music class of Mrs. W .C. Marsh Pilkinton with Jim Dis- Duvall held a recital Saturday chinger; Kitty Davis with John evening. May 22 in the studio. Irby. Those taking part were Frank Also, Anne Randolph with Lt. Blanton, Louise Davidson. JullBill Randolph; Beatrice Jones anne Boysworth. Sura Graham. with Charles Barger; Nancy Lee Caroline Mcllwaine. Madison McWeeks with Bob Gleason: Susie Clintic, Jo Ann Olgers and Jeanne Moore with Joe Gonzely; Jackie j Simmons. Parden with Joe Nelson: Libbyi McCoy with Archie King: Annei Covington with Frank Bilesoly;! Old sln.es are made to look new Dearng Fauntleroy with Bobby Price; and Anne Rogers with Jim Expert Repairing Prompt Service Nottingham.
Campaigning for greater use of V-Mall, the Navy has run up against but one contrary argument, and asks only a fair hearing in rebuttal. Some Navy men in the field have written relatives and friends that V-Mail Is slower. Actually it isn't, because it enjoys No. 1 priority. Sometimes V - Mail encounters delays, as all mail does, and sometimes there are circumstances which make V-Mail seem slower. When the family receives their son's letter In a few days, whereas their own mail has not reached him after weeks or even months, they Jump to the conclusion that air mail or even ordinary mall is better. Out-going mall may pile up on the coast awaiting transportation. But in-coming mail faces no such problem. As a rule, mall is received in a much faster manner. Ships go overseas heavily laden, often come home empty. Therefore, the false conclusion is reached by the unfair comparison of outgoing V-Mail with incoming ordinary mail. Only in such cases does the Navy admit that V-Mail Is likely to be slower. "If correspondents are informed of these facts", says the Navy Department, "it is believed that there will be a more complete understanding of the mall problems." But the officials hasten to add: "Too much emphasis cannot be laid on the correct and proper addressing of all types of mail, including V-Mall." A wide check-up has shown that V-Mail writers, using a form, are Continued from Page 1 more careful about the addresses Alice Seebert, Tazewell; Mrs. Ann than are those who write ordinary Ware Smith. Beckley, W. V; Esletters. telle Smith. Victoria; Lois Jane Steidtmann, Lexington: Violet Woodall. Norfolk, and Winifred Wright. Arlington.
Music Department Continued on Page 4
be secured, he will also give an organ recital in the Methodist Continued from Page I Church to which the student will omics seniors. be invited. The students are concentrating on foods that are high In ration point as well as nutrition values.
Martha Hardaway Is Betrothed
Miss Hobson Engaged To Lt. Chappell
Music Class Holds Annual Recital
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MANY CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS OF '43! To the underclassmen— We'll see you next year!
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